Muslim Summit Backs Cordoba House Mosque
Forcing their will upon the some 60-70% of Americans who don't want this blatant flag of conquest is infidelophobia.
Also, from the article:
Over the years, New York City police have told me that hundreds, possibly thousands of taxicab drivers park illegally outside the city’s mosques in order to pray. The police choose not to ticket or arrest anyone. They don’t want “trouble.” In addition, I have seen Muslims block traffic in order to pray in the streets. In western terms, their prayer service looks like a belligerent demonstration—a protest, perhaps, about the small size of a particular mosque. In Muslim terms, it is simply one’s custom, one’s right, to stop wherever you are and pray at the appointed time. Such street prayer “protests” are very common all over Europe. This is what it means when the mosque and state are “one.”
Forcing non-Muslims to pay for and be inconvenienced by Muslim prayers is infidelophobia.
As the article also touches upon, there are now obnoxious, loud calls to prayer in several parts of New York:
A friend of mine lives near the mosque on East 96th Street. He told me that the mosque had, this past Friday, used their loudspeakers to amplify their call to prayer–and possibly their prayers.
“They used to do that, but then they stopped. Now, it’s begun again.”
Waking up and disturbing non-Muslims five times a day is infidelophobia.
I have visited the Islamic Cultural Center of New York (the East 96th Street mosque). More and more women are wearing burqas. They are also begging outside in burqas. Those women who wear hijab which tightly frame their faces, also wear heavy, dark, long coats which they button up to their chins—even on the hottest days. I note that their bearded husbands wear comfortable, light-weight western-style clothing.
Something is very wrong with this picture.
You got that right. The Upper East Side used to be a very classy place. Bringing Islam-associated women-oppression and poverty to an area is infidelophobia.
Why suffer from Egyptoparallelophobia, when you can read Christ in Egypt
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